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Build Out Alliance promotes and advocates for the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) community within the building design and construction industry. Our members build an environment where people serve openly and with pride across all roles and sectors of the industry. We lead by example in our own work environments and through partnerships with community organizations.
This group is for folks looking to network and advocate for LGBTQ+ & gender inclusivity in the professional world of Architecture. Please join us if you are interested in elevating LGBTQ+ visibility and amplifying LGBTQ+ voices, and celebrating the historical and modern presence and contributions of the LGBTQ+ community to Architectural Design.
The Queer Community of Architects and Designers has the goal of not only championing diversity within the design profession but also establishing a space where LGBTQ architects can share their experiences and communicate with other members in the LGBTQ community; acting as a community resource for LGBTQ architects; and creating a recognized voice on the national stage for LGBTQ architects.
All are welcome to a new committee at AIA Austin for LGBTQIA+ members and their allies. This new initiative aims to create a space for our LGBTQ+ members to start conversations, build community, and foster diversity and inclusion within our profession and organization.
Queer Students of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation) is a student organization that seeks to foster both conversation and community among LGBTQ students, their allies, faculty, and alumni of GSAPP. We actively explore contemporary queer topics and their relationships to the built environment through an engagement with theory and practice.
Workplace norms are changing, but how inclusive is the profession for LGBTQI+ architects?
To strike a path toward greater equity and inclusion in architecture, queer architects encourage others to identify themselves and come together.
Only after we let go of the gender binary can we begin to come to terms with the ideologies of inequality that have been normalized in offices and studios for far too long.